Dept. Of Righteous Shootings

Executive Summary:  Choirboy tries to break into Old Fart’s house;  Old Fart shoots choirboy dead;  choirboy’s family is upset.

“He could have used a warning,” Lakesha Thompson, Pipkins’ sister-in-law, said. “He could have let him know that he did have a gun on his property and he would use it in self-defense.”

And your brother-in-law could have chosen a life that didn’t include a lengthy criminal record and incarceration.  Sorry, sister:  a life of crime in north Texas will always carry the risk of sudden death.  Tell your friends, pass it around.

For the rest of us law-abiding folks, it’s one less asshole to have to worry about, therefore:

18 comments

      1. I am glad to discover that I do not have a heart of stone then. The situation is just too much to complain about.

  1. “Due to the high cost of ammunition, warning shots will no longer be given.”

    (Not original with me)

  2. “Every time a Democrat politician starts talking about gun control, ammo sales (and therefore costs thereof) soar. With the high cost of ammo, nobody can afford to fire a warning shot anymore. Ergo, Democrat politicians are the reason why so many violent criminals are being killed by law-abiding gun owners.” — Kim du Toit

    1. No warning shots, no shots to wound. Cannot afford to have to testify in a court where you become the person at fault for the demise of a parasite… assuming no witnesses of course. Oh, and yes, it has been said thousands of times.

  3. Last time I was in England, the salesguy I was with told me about working at home one day, looking down his hallway and seeing some yobo in his house, looking to steal his stuff. I asked what he did. He said he chased them down the street.

    I said, “That’d never happen where I live (Plano)”
    Why?
    Because the perp can’t be certain the lady of the house isn’t packing heat. Basically, if there’s a car in the driveway/garage, chances are huge you’ll be taking fire.

    Here’s another funny one. I watched a COPS episode where a cop was heading to a suspected burglary in Fort Worth. Homeowner has a gun. Just as he’s explaining why he has to be careful you hear the shot. At the house is an old woman in a house dress, holding a .38. So they look all over for signs of the intruder and found none. So you see the cop fiddling as he lectures the old lady on not to shoot unless she sees something for sure. So basically, he reloads the gun and puts on her night stand and leaves. God Bless Texas.

  4. The fact that the license plates on the cars in the street outside say ‘TEXAS’ is the warning.

  5. I’m not in texas but if you break in don’t plan on walking out. They will be dead as I do not want different versions of the story either. No calls to 911.

  6. Was the time Mr. Pipkins spent in prison insufficient warning that criminal behavior has consequences?

  7. Can the estate of the deceased be held responsible for compensating the homeowner for fixing up any damage to his property, ammunition expended, and wear and tear on his weapon? And if not, why not?

  8. The jackboots by law have confiscated the old doods gun until all of the investigation is completed at which time his gun will be returned if it has not been stolen from the evidence locker. In the meantime he should have a secondary gun and ammo for protection.

    1. He’ll get it back after he goes through another legal procedure, then discover it had been marked all over with chain-of-custody initials, then stored in a bucket of salt water.

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